Bo Bichette is leading the Toronto Blue Jays’ with swagger –and sincerity.

Keep an eye out Bo BichetteYou'll see it as soon as you walk through the clubhouse, across the field and before the games begin. The Toronto Blue JaysA 24-year-old shortstop walks around as if he knows what people think of him, but also like He He knows he is the man.

Blue Jays reliever said, “You want it,” Jordan Romano. How do I get there? How can I get there mentally, physically?

The Blue Jays are displaying this confidence in the clubhouse, where they have been creating more space for Bichette's address to the team.

“He's always been that guy that kinda likes it.” [lets]”His play does the talking,” John Schneider, Blue Jays bench Coach, stated. “But now he's really coming to his own and leading by example.

While Vladimir Guerrero Jr. Bichette is known for his positive attitude and work ethic, which helps to relax the clubhouse. He is often referred to as the most active member of the team group chat. His frequent, upbeat texts are a testament to his ability set the tone with his focus. Members of the club describe him as more serious and a homebody, who spends most his time on the field working to become the best baseball player in America. Bichette believes that fun is having as much respect for his job as possible.

“I have known Bo for a while, and the only thing that has remained the same is how badly he wants be great,” said the infielder. Cavan BiggioBichette's son is Craig Biggio, a former big-leaguer and Hall of Famer. He wants to win. He has become the leader and person that he is today because of this mindset.”

It is an aura that can make the wrong impression. Bichette is not like the athletes of the past, such as Derek Jeter or Michael Jordan. Their leadership style was based on stoicism and keeping their thoughts close to their vest.

But Bichette is a very different person to those who meet him. The layers reveal a young star, who is trying to learn how to be a leader while being open about the anxieties, pressures, and stresses that professional ballplayers face. He isn't one to hide it and let it fester, and neither does he want that for his team.

Bichette stated, “That's probably true power.” It's certainly different this generation from the last. It is definitely easier to express your feelings. Because of the way this generation is, I don't think it's acceptable to do so. I do it because it's what I believe in. It doesn't matter what I go through. Mental struggles are not what define me.

Bichette grew up in a loving family with a famous father (14-year major leaguer Dante). He admits that he never experienced much stress or anxiety until he became a professional. He thought back to the lessons Mariana, his mother, had taught him about how to speak out and the emotions that accompanied fame and rise.

Bichette stated that “you can learn from other people and how a lot different people handle those things.” You realize that you are not the only one, which is huge.

Romano said, “I [was]Like, “Man, he was just a born to this, and nothing fazes his.” “Then I talked with him and found out that this was not true.”

Bichette says that it was in 2018, when he played for the Double A New Hampshire Fisher Cats, that he felt the need to be open about this. Bichette was hitting.265/.340/.417 in the first two months. This is not bad, but far from his minor league career batting average of.321/.380/.515 which positioned him as a future All-Star.

Bichette stated that when you go through difficulties for the first time, either you learn or fail to cope.

Bichette learned how to cope by talking with his parents and trusted teammates about the stress. Bichette began to feel more optimistic and his performance improved.

Bichette used those experiences to help Romano in 2019. Both were called up by the Blue Jays to the major leagues in the same month of 2019. Romano struggled with a 7.63 ERA in 15.1 innings of work across 17 appearances. Bichette was a success, hitting.338/.371/.632 his first month in the majors. Romano struggled under the brighter lights in the major leagues and let the stress get to Romano. The two men had a series of talks that made a big difference.

Romano said, “I would not talk about my troubles.” Romano said, “Just kept it inside. Then I heard Bo talk about his feelings and how he dealt with them. I thought, “God, this sounds normal.” It's fine to talk about these things.

Romano took that message seriously.

Romano stated that “the stress has gone away, the anxiety is gone away.”

Bichette is now in his fourth year of the big leagues and has made the transition from hot prospect and son to a former big-league star into a leader. Many Blue Jays fans say that they are seeing Bichette grow into this role more and that it will prove crucial for a young team that faces major expectations.

Many people and observers believe Toronto will rise from the ultra-competitive American League East, and be a contender for the World Series title. Bichette joined the 2022 season as one the team's foundational members. He was sixth in fWAR among shortstops for 2021. Trea Turner, Fernando Tatis Jr., Carlos Correa, Brandon Crawford Xander Bogaerts. Bichette is Toronto's most prominent figure, alongside Guerrero who was the AL MVP runnerup. His attitude is important.

“When you have someone such as Bo, our shortstop showing up early for his game, you want them to show up early so that you can work on your game,” stated the Blue Jays pitcher. Alek Manoah.

Bichette's willingness and ability to share his experiences with others is an example.

Romano said, “Don’t feel ashamed about speaking about your feelings.” “Bo is speaking about it, and he’s the man. He's the man.”

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